Nov 19, 2016 at 18:36 o\clock

The 15 Best Sexiest Movies On Netflix Right Now

We've scanned Netflix for the best sex-related movies - lesbians kissing - so you don't have to. Are they all "sexy," in the traditional sense of the word? No. In fact, you might consider some the opposite of sexy. But most of them deal with issues related to mating and relating with ingenuity, style and/or intelligence. We've ranked them in order of Rotten Tomatoes freshness ratings from lowest to highest: All are "fresh" (the majority of critics -- over 60 percent -- gave the film positive reviews) and half are "certified fresh" (75 percent or higher, with 40 reviews counted and at least 5 reviews from top critics).

15. Bitter Moon (63 percent)

If you can get past the fact that it's directed by statutory rapist Roman Polanski, Bitter Moon is a wonderfully campy dark-comedy about erotic obsession gone really, really wrong. Like oinking-in-a-pig-mask wrong.

14. Sex and Lucia (71 percent)

This is sexy -- there is a lot of "strong sexual content -- but it is also super sad. Tragedy plus eroticism does NOT equal comedy.

13. Young and Beautiful (73 percent)

Sounds like a terrible soap opera, but this French film by the director of Swimming Pooland 8 Women centers on a teenager with a secret life as a blasé sex worker. (Actually, maybe it could be a soap opera...) Let's just hope mom doesn't find out!

12. The Piano Teacher (73 percent)

Basically, this is the opposite of the BDSM relationship in Fifty Shades of Grey: older woman, younger man; zero romance (and we mean it, unlike Christian Grey); and a seriously unhealthy approach to masochism. Makes Fifty look like a feel-good romantic comedy.

11. Nymphomaniac (Vol I 75 percent; Vol II 60 percent)

We're almost morally opposed to including anything by Lars Von Trier on this list, just because his films are so painful to watch. But come on, this is an epic two-parter (over four hours long) about a sex addict. Do we have a choice?

10. Frida (76 percent)

This biopic of the Mexican surrealist painter Frida Kahlo chronicles her complicated marriage to muralist Diego Rivera, which involved lots of lovers on both sides (including one shared mistress), as well as Kahlo's affair with the Marxist revolutionary, Leon Trotsky.

9. Fatal Attraction (78 percent)

The classic that spawned the term "bunny boiler" wasn't just a cautionary tale (be careful what you wish for, don't take for granted all you have...) -- it could also be seen as a feminist treatise on the dangers of ignoring women and their feelings.

8. I Am Love (80 percent)

Italian vistas + food porn + an affair + Tilda Swinton = intense, dramatic sensuality.

7. Don Jon (81 percent)

Funny and stylish take on the the deleterious effects the modern meathead's porn habits have on his romantic relationships.

6. Submarine (86 percent)

Adorable, stylish and touching coming-of-age British film about a 15-year-old trying to save his parents' marriage and lose his virginity.

5. The Cook, the Thief, His Wife and Her Lover (90 percent)

Peter Greenaway, famous for combining beauty and horror in his art house works, carried on the tradition in this shocking film from 1989 which featured Hellen Mirren's always-stellar acting, Jean-Paul Gaultier's over-the-top costumes, and Michael Nyman's creepy music. You won't be hungry for a while after this one.

4. Like Water for Chocolate (90 percent)

Based on the best-selling book of the same name, the film tells the tale of star-crossed Mexican lovers with lots of foodie sensuality and magical realism. According to RT, it's one of the highest grossing foreign films of all time. You will be hungry after this one.

3. Blue Is the Warmest Color (91 percent)

A French teenager explores her Sapphic sexuality with a blue-haired art student. Rated NC-17 for explicit scenes. Strap in, 'cause it's over three hours long.

2. Y Tu Mama También (92 percent)

A coming of age story about two Mexican teenage buddies on a road trip with a 28-year-old married woman. It's got all the fantasies: older woman, younger men, casual sex, threeways, homoerotic experimentation... Directed by Alfonso Cuarón, who would later make Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban (2004),  Children of Men (2006) and Gravity (2013), for which he won an Academy Award.

1. Gloria (99 percent)

It doesn't get much better than 99 percent on Rotten Tomatoes. This Chilean film follows a divorced, middle-aged woman looking for love in singles' dance clubs. She finds it... but it ain't perfect.


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Nov 18, 2016 at 15:41 o\clock

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Nov 18, 2016 at 12:50 o\clock

A safer web, thanks to new porn search engine?

The naughty bits of the web have a Google they can call their own.

The creators of the new ".xxx" top-level domain launched a search engine specifically for adult content, arguing that it will make it easier for randy websurfers to find what they crave -- and keep that content away from unsuspecting eyes and children.

"It's a win-win situation for everyone," Stuart Lawely, whose company ICM Registry launched on Thursday, told "It's a safer environment for those who want adult content. And for the people who hate it, they won't stumble upon it anymore."

"It's more of a responsible behavior," he said. is a bare-bones search portal that combs through over 20 million pages within .xxx, one of a nearly infinite number of new top-level domains poised to sit alongside the more common .com and .edu. Proposals for nearly 2,000 such TLDs, part of the largest expansion of website addresses since .com debuted in 1984, were announced on June 13, 2012. 

ICM boasts that the creation of the .xxx TLD allows for safe and effective searching, creating a siloed storehouse for users of its content as sites like Google and Bing de-rank adult content to filter it out of regular searches.

'It's a win-win situation for everyone.'

- Stuart Lawely, head of ICM Registry

"Our approach has always been for the [adult entertainment] industry to self-regulate," Lawley told His company also plans to release a PayPal-like portal in the next year. "The industry has had mixed feelings over the .xxx domain. But ultimately, we expect a great migration once they see the benefits."

Mixed indeed. 

Vivid Entertainment, one of the biggest brands in the adult entertainment industry, told it agrees with advocacy group Free Speech Coalition: The .xxx TLD will open the floodgates for government regulation on an industry that prides itself on free speech and expression, they believe.

Thanks but no thanks, in other words.

"The [adult] industry, as a whole, has not taken to the .xxx domain," said Diane Duke, Executive Director for the Free Speech Coalition. "And a search engine won't change that."

While keeping adult content, and searches for it, to one far-flung corner of the web, some feel that it may not be enough to prevent graphic material from getting into the hands of children.

"I'm a fan of the .xxx domain. It lets adults do what they want, but at the same time helps to keep children away from questionable content," said Parry Aftab, an attorney and Internet safety expert behind She feels the site doesn't do enough to restrict access to its content. 

"There's not enough being put in place to keep children off the site," she said.

When users land on the main page for they are directed to verify that they are at least 18 years of age by clicking on a button. That's a start, but hardly enough to block underage users, Aftab told

"Any kid who wants to search for porn can still do so. It can take three seconds to find it in Google, unless the parental controls are turned on," she added.

Although lacks parental controls or safe filters, ICM says the existence of the .xxx TLD makes it easier for parents and employers to set up filters for porn, rather than entering a string of specific, naughty web addresses and words.

"The use of a .xxx TLD is a signal that the site contains adult content and increases the likelihood - - that our algorithms filter this site when Strict SafeSearch is being used," a spokeswoman from Google told

ICM first proposed .xxx in 2005 as a top-level domain to the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN) in 2005, as a compromise between those who wish to provide adult material online and those opposed to it.

Detractors have said that objectionable material would still be commonplace -- and without a requirement forcing adult content sites to switch over to .xxx, it could become more common.

Perry Chiaramonte is a reporter for Follow him on Twitter at @perrych

Nov 7, 2016 at 09:42 o\clock

Interview: Anne Diamond - Men ask me on dates..but I find it hard to trust anybody now; ANNE DIAMOND ON LIFE AFTER HER DIVORCE.

IN HER TV heyday, it was her earrings or her shoulder-pads they

scrutinised. Now, it is her sanity.

When Anne Diamond's marriage collapsed two years ago, in the

most public way possible, she knew her pain - accessorised with Prozac,

comfort-eating and depression - would be the subject of dinner party

gossip all over the country.

But television's one-time golden girl couldn't have

imagined just how closely her struggle to rebuild her life would be

followed. Or why, after the divorce, people would be so interested in

what is, after all, a very private suffering.

It's only in recent weeks, since Anne made a tentative - and

nerve-racking - return to the TV screen, that the penny has dropped.

The letters pouring in by the hundred reveal that women everywhere

have been charting her recovery and working out what it means for them.

"There have been hundreds of women out there watching to see

how I cope," says Anne. "They want to know if I will survive.

Some are going through painful divorces themselves, but others are

wondering if they have the strength to initiate a divorce.

"I was staggered to learn there are so many women wanting to

see if I emerge intact before they end their marriage.

"No one knew if I would come out the other side with my

sanity. I didn't even know myself. Now, I do feel I am winning.

People are getting in touch to say: 'It's lovely to see you

back on the screen'.

"It is a real sense of achievement for me. I hope it proves

you can get your life back together, despite everything."

The eye-catching slim figure, immaculate make-up and determined

expression are designed to prove a point, and Anne admits she wears them

with a man in mind.

Surprisingly perhaps, that man is not Mike Hollingsworth, the

ex-husband who so publicly humiliated her.

He is Anne's beloved father, who tried to prevent his daughter

from marrying Mike and who warned her that the relationship would

destroy her.

"I thank God that my dad died before he could see my world

fall apart," she whispers. "It would have devastated him to

see me so unhappy.

WHEN everything fell apart, I found myself remembering my

father's face. On the days I couldn't face getting out of bed,

I remembered how proud he had been of me.

"It would have been so easy for me to go under but I owed it

to Dad to fight back. I wanted to prove to him that I was a


Tears well up in her eyes. "I hope I've done that now.

I'm back on TV. I'm coping. I'm going to get through. I

hope my Dad would be proud of me."

It has been a year since Anne divorced Mike Hollingsworth, with

whom she had five children. Sebastian died nine years ago, a victim of

cot death. Now Oliver, 13, Jamie, 11, Jake, seven and five-year old

Conor live with their mum in Oxford, although they see their father


Since the split, Anne had largely abandoned the TV career that once

meant everything to her, having time for little but emotional recovery.

Now financial necessity, and the need to prove something to

herself, have driven her back to the small screen.

Tomorrow she makes a return to daytime TV, at the helm of the ITV show Live Talk. A chat show with Carlton is also about to begin

production. She insists she is ready this time.

Only this week she reached a turning point in her emotional

comeback. Having to deliver some documents to her ex-husband's

home, she prepared to be consumed by anger, hurt and betrayal. Instead,

she felt nothing.

"It was such a surprise. Normally, I would have dreaded any

such encounter. Even going to the house would have made me feel

physically ill. But I got out of the car and posted the document, then

got inside again. And I didn't feel anything. No fear of bumping

into him. No dread.

"I didn't even look through the window to see if he was

in. That might sound like such a trivial matter to you, but it was a

major development for me.

"It proved to me that you could get over the hurt and the

pain. I might not be completely there yet, but I know you can feel

normal again.

"I'm not the person I thought I was going to be at 45.

You have this computer programme that you think is your future, then

someone pulls the plug. It is the most devastating experience you can

imagine. I felt so alone.

"Divorce is very scary in anyone's book. No one talks

about it. It is like having a terrible disease. What made it worse for

me was that I didn't know anyone who had gone through it. My

parents had been happily married. All my friends were either single or

happy. And having a happy family life has always been the most important

thing in my life. Suddenly that was gone. It was like a bereavement.

I am back. Even if I get no further than here, even if I go back a

bit - it doesn't matter.

THIS isn't about proving I can make some great TV comeback.

It's about proving something to myself - that I can come through,

and maybe even emerge a better person because of the experience.

old Anne Diamond. Then I had a reputation of being quite cold. I

can empathise with people. I recognise suffering now."

-husband's highly-publicised romances with a detachment she

never imagined would be possible. The mention of his latest love -

21-year-old student Kimberly Stewart-Mole - is met with a resigned

shrug. "I feel nothing for her, which I must admit shocks me,"

says Anne. "Once I might have been angry.

"Obviously as a mother, I wonder what her mother must make of

it, but there is no animosity there. I am removed. In a way she helps me

draw a line under that part of my life. He has moved on. I have to, too.

There is no anger either towards Harriet Scott, the young DJ whose

relationship with Mike once so shocked his wife.

"I don't hate Harriet. It wasn't her fault. I have

never been one to blame the other woman. One day I'd like to meet

Harriet, just like I have met Mike's first wife. There are no hard

feelings there at all. In fact, we have a lot in common.

"We've all been terribly hurt in different ways."

Even when the subject of her ex-husband is raised, Anne can talk about

him without breaking down. She refuses to criticise Hollingsworth:

"If anything, I feel sorry for him now. He just seems quite a sad


Anne and Mike were together for 17 years and married for ten before

it ended in bitter recriminations. The bust-up and ensuing acrimony was

played out on every front page.

FIRST, the couple issued a statement claiming that they were

leading separate lives. Then Mike was pictured with his new love.

What hurt wasn't the infidelity, but the fact that the

break-up appeared to have been meticulously orchestrated.

When Mike was pictured with Harriet Scott, Anne told of how she

went into his study and found an article snipped from the Daily

Telegraph, examining how men like Des Lynam had emerged from very public

infidelities with their credibility intact, where the Will Carlings of

this world were lampooned. Not only had he gone to the trouble of

cutting the piece from paper, he had even underlined key sections. It

was this cold-blooded planning that floored her.

"I could have lived with the infidelity. I've never been

that stupid that I've thought a whole marriage need collapse after

one mistake."

It was what happened afterwards that made her realise divorce was

the only option. Even now, those close to her seethe at the mention of

Mike's name.

One of her best friends confides: "When he turned on Annie,

she couldn't believe it. She never imagined he would treat her like

that. She trusted him with her life."

Another friend says: "Everyone knew things would end badly

between them. Her dad tried to warn Annie over and over again. He told

her that Mike wouldn't make her happy. He used to say to her:

'Mike will fall, and he will bring you down with him'. Of

course Annie wouldn't listen. She was head over heels. She

didn't listen to her dad - or to any of us." Anne admits the

shock of the betrayal still lingers. She knows she may never be able to

trust a man again.

"I have been single since my marriage ended and I am terrified of getting involved again. Men have asked me out for a drink - just as

friends - and I've said: 'You must promise there is nothing

else in it. If you are expecting anything more than a drink then I am

not coming'."

But the idea of getting involved with a man again is not as

outrageous as it was, say six months ago.

"Then I would have said: 'No way, never.' Now, I can

maybe foresee being with someone again. I will certainly never get

married again, but I'd like to think I can love someone again.

"I think the boys would like me to be happy again. Just the

other day one of them turned to me and said: 'Mummy, I think you

should have a boyfriend now'. I was amazed, but so touched. They

want me to have fun again, to have my life back."

It was her boys who helped Anne through. They also prevent her from

being too cynical about the entire male population: "Part of me

wants to hate all men, but how can I? I have four boys. I have to

believe they will turn out well.

"My problem is that I don't know what to teach my boys

any more. You tell yourself that marriage is the very foundation on

which society is built. Without it, everything collapses.

YET when your marriage breaks up, you somehow emerge from the other

side and the kids see Mummy smiling again. In their eyes, I haven't

fallen apart. I've been strong. Those are two conflicting messages

I am giving them.

"What I am going to do when they reach the age of having

girlfriends and thinking about settling down.

"Should I advise them to get married and stick at it, no

matter what?

"My principles have been shaken to the core. I find myself

wondering if there is a place for marriage in society today. I just

don't know any more."

Anne is candid about her own part in the marriage break-down:

"I have to take 50 per cent of the blame. Maybe the signs were

there but instead of heeding them, I tried to paper over the cracks.

"My way of dealing with it was to build my family even tighter

towards me. I'd have another child, make more improvements to the

house. I thought that would make us indestructible. Sadly, it


The new Anne Diamond - pensive, questioning and still uncertain of

herself - is barely recognisable from the fiercely ambitious career

woman of the Eighties. The suddenly packed diary might suggest a desire

to revive her career, but she insists that's not the case.

"After the divorce, I was fighting just to get through the

days. Work was the last thing on my mind. I think my body just closed

down. There was never a question of me watching other people presenting

shows and thinking: 'I could have been doing that'. I just

didn't care."

Now she has no great career ambitions, and is simply grateful for

the offers that are flooding in. Her plans for the future revolve around keeping her boys secure and attempting to rebuild her own confidence.

Today, Anne's relationship with Mike Hollingsworth is played

out through lawyers; their meetings confined to the courtroom and brief

exchanges when she hands over her sons for a visit.

But ask her when the love between them ended, and she looks

wistful. "That's a question I often ask myself. I'm - - not

sure that it did end. I'm not sure that sort of love ever does die.

"I don't think you can bring five children into the world

with another person and then stop loving them.

"That love - maybe it's not love - will never ever come

to the surface again, but it's still there.

"You can't make it go away, no matter how hard you try.

At least I can't.

"Perhaps that's the hardest bit of all."